tv CBS This Morning CBS September 30, 2015 7:00am-9:01am EDT
captioning funded by cbs good morning. it is wednesday, september 30th, 205 2015. welcome to "cbs this morning." we are tracking a potential hurricane threat later this week. bill clinton offers a harsh critique for donald trump. icon ralph lauren is stepping aside as chief executive of his conversation. we begin this morning with a look at today's "eye opener." your world in 90 seconds. two very serious weather situations. >> a system is dumping a lot o f rain on more than a dozen states overnight and we are also
watching joaquin. >> joaquin will come very close to the u.s. coastline. >> a georgia woman has been executed despite several last-minute appeals including one from pope francis. >> kim davis says she met with the pope during his visit to the united states. her lawyer says it was the pope who initiated the meeting. >> you shouldn't be able to criticize your wife as she makes a run to the white house. >> i help people. i love people. >> a manhunt is under way in louisiana for a man convicted of manslaughter who was accidentally released from prison. >> the president of planned parenthood and republican lawmakers clash on capitol hill. >> the conversation is worth $590,000. >> i thought the comments were pretty sexist. >> ralph lauren is stepping down. the president of the old navy
chain will take . over >> a small airport in tax. >> takes a hard landing. a wing even scrapes the runway. >> all that. >> a foul ball that he couldn't make play on. then a foul ball. then the ball boy throwing him this ball. >> out of habit, several players fell down and pretended they had been shot. >> and all that matters. >> justin bieber said he wants to,uo qte, live like jesus. in response, juices said, "dude, you're the reason i'm not coming back." >> on "cbs this morning." texting and walking. hospitals have seen an increase on what are called digital dead-walkers. >> a while ago, davis was on her way into the show. she is entering from our parking lot there. she is on her phone texting and walking. announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by toyota. let's go places. ♪
welcome to "cbs this morning." a massive storm packing torrential rain and heavy flooding is moving north along the east coast. the system there covers many parts of the northeast. it already slammed areas from pittsburgh to new york city overnight. >> a new threat is not far behind. tropical storm joaquin threatens to strengthen and it could become a hurricane and hit the same areas later this week. this morning, new jersey is dealing with the effects of the wet weather. flash flooding in parts of hoboken left cars submerged and overnight rain carried roads in maryland. >> the day-long downpour knocked down trees in pittsburgh and thousands left without power and throughout pennsylvania, people say the flooding is the worst they have seen in decades. james madison much of their campus was under water. lonnie quinn of our new york station is tracking the storm
and the threat of a potential hurricane. lonnie, good morning! >> good morning. i have to say the potential hurricane will probably become a hurricane. the northeast which has had an flshl dry summer, talking about a half of foot of rain deficit and pick up a bunch of it today from 1 to 3 inches, if not more in this one event. this is part of a one-two punch. we have a second system right now which will be coming in from the gulf of mexico and then we have a third system. the third system actually has a name. all right? and that is tropical storm joaquin. but it's not far from becoming a hurricane. if you take a peek at the 5:00 a.m. update from the national hurricane center 75-mile-per-hour winds and 74 miles an hour and when it gets there you're going to have a hurricane and right now it's approximately 200 miles east of the bahamas. a slight turn it will make, when
it makes more than a 90-degree turn, more than 110-degree turn and reaching a category two by sunday. staying offshore, then back to a cat one on monday at around 9:00 p.m. where it goes from here somewhere off of chesapeake confident of that. the spaghetti modeling has it all over the place. we believe landfall on monday anywhere from north carolina to, say, baltimore, in that area. general consendus, the mid-atlantic, northeast will have the effect of a land falling hurricane. back to you. >> well done, lonnie. the state of georgia executed a woman overnight for the first time in 70 years. kelly gissendaner was put to death despite a plea from the vatican of pope francis. mark strassmann is outside the prison in jackson, georgia, southwest of atlanta. mark, good morning.
>> reporter: good morning. despite that papal plea for mercy and legal appeals that reached the u.s. supreme court, kelly gissen dunn daysen was executed in the prison behind me. the pope, the first time the call last week for the u.s. to end the death penalty. >> we are still fighting. do not lose your faith. >> reporter: calls to save kelly gissendaner's life echoed outside the state prison in georgia on tuesday night but after five hours of delays, the 47-year-old who spent 18 years in prison for plotting the murder of her husband was given a lethal injection. >> the court ordered execution of kelly renee gissendaner. >> reporter: her boyfriend took a deal from prosecutors to testify against gissendaner and life in prison and eligible for
parol. a letter on behalf of the pope asking the state of georgia to stop the execution of gissendaner. >> i believe it would be a just act of clemency. >> reporter: the vatican letter referenced the impassionate speech the pontiff made before congress last thursday condemning the death penalty. >> every life is sacred. >> reporter: witnesses said in her final conscious moment, kelly gissendaner sang "amazing grace." >> thank you, mark. the vatican says this morning it will not confirm or deny that pope francis met with kentucky county clerk kim davis. she spent five days earlier this month for refusing on religious grounds to give emergenmarriage licenses to same-sex couples. her lawyer says the pope asked to see her in washington last week. >> the pope reached out his hand. he asked kim davis to pray for
him. she also asked that he pray for her. >> davis did not mention the meeting when she spoke to cbs news the next day. the pope told reporters on his flight back to rome that conscientious objection is a human right anterior donnell trump faces more questions this morning over his new tax plan. a research plan says the tax plan will add trillions to the federal debt. the husband of the democratic front-runner is piling on. major garrett is in washington with more. >> reporter: donald trump says he is not immature but should probably tone down the personal insults. bill clinton said the entire gop race looks like a reality tv show that lacks substance which, of course, is redundant. speaking of reality tv, that supposed trump boycott of fox news, not real. >> so you're back! how does it feel? >> reporter: on fox, bill o'reilly asked donald trump if he needed to be kinder and more
mature. >> i think i'm a nice person. i have great relationships. >> reporter: this in red sox calling marco rube owe gaining on trump a clown. rubio called trump's campaign a freak show. >> i don't really know him and, all of a sudden, he attacked me about nothing. >> reporter: rubio followed trump on fox and said, back at you. >> it's very clear he is a very insecure person. >> reporter: retired neurosurgeon ben carson who is running close to trump nationally said it looks as if the billionaire businessman has peek piqued. >> it depends if he continues to put material out that people resonate with and doesn't, you know, become too thin-skinned. >> reporter: a full day after trump revealed his tax plan, he still refused to get into specifics. >> it's a big simplification and really great for middle income families. >> reporter: the plan seeks across the board tax cuts for all federal taxpayers and flashes the corporate tax rate. independent analysis says it will reduce revenue by 10
trillion dollars over ten years. trump said he plans to cut federal spending. >> a tremendous amounts of money. >> so you're going with a cleaver -- >> reporter: asked to stair is all bill clinton said the gop race is feeding on frustration and lacks focus. >> i think they believe that authenticity is created by making your campaign look as much like a reality tv show as possible. >> reporter: and when asked about trump repeatedly calling hillary clinton the worst secretary of state in history? >> well, the thing about branding it, you can be fact-free. >> reporter: ed trump is a master at branding and that has catapulted him to the top of the gop field and even so trump is looking for a slogan as it's the economy, stupid. >> i suspect he will come up with something. thank you, major, very much. a group of republican lawmakers will try again today to pass an amendment to defund
planned parenthood. the move comes one day after the group's president faced a barrage of criticism in a congressional here. nancy cordes is on capitol hill with the latest on a fight spreading all around the country. good morning, nancy. >> reporter: good morning. as undercover videos of planned parenthood staffers are still sparking conservative outrage so the republicans grilled the group's president for more than five hours yesterday, arguing that planned parenthood doesn't need federal funds and implying the group is living the high life. >> why do you need federal dollars? pur makie i you're making a ton of tone. >> reporter: the republicans grilled cecile richards over the money the group spent on travel in 2013. >> $14,000 today. >> i don't have the figures. >> that's what you provided. i i want to make sure.
>> planned parenthood gets $14 million a fear and some come in the form of medicaid patients for low income patients. >> we don't get a big check from the federal government. we actually are reimbursed for services delivered. >> reporter: as she testified, supporters held dozens of rallies around the country. from los angeles. >> not a privilege. it's a right. >> reporter: to san antonio to portland, maine. >> 1 in 5 women will turn to planned parenthood at some point in their lifetime for health care services. >> reporter: at a rally on capitol hill. >> let us recognize that we are standing up against tyranny unlike we have not seen in a long time. >> reporter: on the presidential campaign trail, gop hopefuls urged congressional republicans not to back down. >> it is certainly not about bicoh ntrol. it is is not even about women's health. it is about the character of our nation. >> don't spend $500 million of taxpayer money to planned parenthood a private
organization under multiple criminal investigations. >> reporter: a poll showed earlier this week that 55% of americans believe planned parenthood should continue to receive federal funding and it looks as that is what is going to happen when congress passes a short-term funding bill for the entire government later today. >> thanks, nancy. this morning, russia is stepping up its involvement in the syrian civil war. russian lawmakers vote overnight to let putin send forces to syria. russia has now sent four long-range jets to the country. the planes add to a fleet already in northwest syria. satellite images from last week caught russian fire jets on a tarmac at a syrian air base. saudi arabia's foreign minister says russia's move are making it harder to solve the syrian crisis. in an interview only on "cbs this morning" you'll see, he
talks about the fight against isis which is called adish in the arab world. russia says it's in the area to defeat isis. do you believe that is why they are there? >> i believe that there is an international coalition to fight isis in syria and this includes a number of countries and i believe the russians want to be part of that coalition, i doubt any of the members would mind. >> reporter: but they are currently not? >> correct. so the question that it begs is why would they go to syria to fight adash when there is a national coalition in place fighting as we speak. >> what do you believe the answer to that is? what are the motives? >> to support the -- >> reporter: russia says there can be a broad coalition in syria with assad in power. is that conceivable? >> inconceivable. they are proposing a coalition with assad to fight against the adash in syria. he was the person who created
them. >> reporter: you believe russia is complicating this effort? >> i think their assessment of the situation and their assessment of what is doable and not doable in syria may not be correct. >> reporter: would the kingdom of saudi arabia consider putting their soldiers, their boots on the ground in syria to defeat isis? >> we have our aircraft in syria, over syria to combat isis. we continue to be part of this coalition. with regards any other issues, i think we have to consider all of the options and to a cost benefit analysis. >> reporter: what do you think should be done? i mean, what is going to break the log jam in syria? >> i believe there has to be more robust intervention in syria. i believe that the world has to be more firm in insisting that bashar leave. if he wants to leave, that would be preferable. >> reporter: in your view, how long could assad stay in power? secretary of state kerry said assad would stick around until isis was defeated.
>> could be a long time. i don't know. i think a transition would require a dimension, a governing council that takes over authority, prepares the country for elections and new constitution and maintains the constitution of the state and bashar departs. >> you can see the front page of the paper today. you've already had ten countries that have been working for a year with air strikes trying to get rid of isis and isis has grown in power. why, all of a sudden, is russia stepping in and not cooperating with rest of us? what else is russia trying to do by putting its largest military presence in the middle east in decades? >> two things they want to prop up assad and secondly, they want to play a role. >> yeah. >> somebody needs to come up with something, sooner, rather than later. thank you. this morning, a syrian rebel commander is talking about mistakes in the american effort to build up opposition forces. the pentagon has paused 500
million dollar training program and produced only a handful of fighters to take on isis in syria. holly williams is in turkey along the syrian border. >> reporter: good morning. we spoke yesterday with colonel hassan mustafa a commander in division 30 the home of america's trained rebel fighters. colonel hassan mustafa is too fright i understand of assassination by islamic extremists to show his face. but wanted to tell us about what he called the strategic mistakes made by the u.s. in its program to train and equip syrian fighters. when the first group of 64 american trained fighters entered syria in july, several of them were captured by islamic militants. because we had so few men, they were easy prey, the colonel told
us. he claims he gave the u.s. the names of more than 1,200 fighters, but after strict vetting, just over a hundred were accepted. his other complaint is that america left his men vulnerable by giving them too few weapons and too little ammunition. but the commander of the second group of 70 u.s.-trained fighters admitted to us he gave half of his american weapons to al nursa, al qaeda, syrian affiliate. the colonel said the commander should be court-martialed. but it's difficult for the u.s. to give division 30 more weapons and more ammunition when it's already handed over some of those weapons to al nursa. that's true, i agree, he told us. we need to review the whole strategy to make sure our fighters are loyal to syria.
america's problem in syria has always been not knowing who to trust. carefully vetting and training a select group of so-called moderate rebels was supposed to solve that problem. instead, though, some of those fighters and their weapons have ended up in the hands of terrorists. >> holly williams, great reporting there in turkey. thank you so much. a rising number of high school football teams across the country are hanging up their headlights. ahead, why safety concerns are
announcer: this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by prudential. bring your challenges. ralph lauren is making big changes as his fashion company by removing himself as ceo. >> ahead why the new fashion icon is bringing in new leadership for the brand he created nearly five decades ago. the news is back this morning here on "cbs this morning." ♪
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. rough day for this young man. he if a foul ball he could not make the play on and this ground ball he couldn't make the play on. then the ball boy, said let me give him one. but he got the ball. he got the ball. >> rough! >> announcers calling foul on a yankees fan who botched three attempts to call a ball in last night's game against the red sox but the fan was able to pick up one last one and keep it as a souvenir. the ball boy gave it for him. everybody is laughing at this guy. he doesn't have a mitt. he doesn't have a glove. i think it's because he is so well-dressed and he looks to studious but everybody is hammering him. >> you're sitting there, you want a glove. >> i feel bad for that guy. >> i'm sure he appreciates us playing it over and over again this morning! >> all around the country, everybody is laughing at him! >> remind him what a great catch
he is. >> that's okay, mr.dexer, y poi you look good! i don't know if that is his name. he is cute. >> the lady with him is beautiful. >> she is and she is going like this, charlie. sit down, please, dear, please, stop! coming up in this half hour, dimming the friday night lights. some school district are cutting their high school football programs. ahead, what is prompting athletes to ditch the pigskin for other sports? >> ralph lauren is handing over the chief executive duties of his fashion empire and we will show you why the famed designer is not giving up everything. that he is ahead. "usa today" reports on volkswagen's proposal to fix rigged diesel cars. as many as 11 million vehicles are installed with software to.
it will notify owners about a fix in the, quote, near future. it did not say whether it will compensate vehicles owners. "the washington post" says the cia pulled a number of officers from the u.s. embassy in beijing and federal personnel records were disclosed earlier this year. china is expected in the hack. senior american officials say the theft was to identify spies or people who might be recruited as spies. "the new york times" reports on president obama's meeting with cuban president raul castro. the two met yesterday at the united nations for the second time in six months. according to the white house the president and castro talked about the recent visit by pope francis. president obama highlighted efforts to further improve ties with cuba. the indianapolis star reports on the resignation of state representative judd mcmilan after a sex video emerged. the republican lawmaker resigned yesterday. the surprise decision came of a
sexually explicit video was sent from a text message from his cell phone. it's unclear who sent or received the text. mcmilan sent a separate text message apologizing to anything they received and said he lost control of his cell phone. >> i got almost confused listening to that. all right. now to this story this morning. a wake will be held toot in new jersey for a high school quarterback who died from an injury on the field. fellow students built a memorial on campus for 17-year-old evan murray. he is the third high school football player in the u.s. to die this season from injuries in a game. school districts across the country are debating whether to keep playing. don dahler is outside richmond maple high school near st. louis. >> reporter: this used to be hope to the maple wood blue devils football team. no telling how many touchdowns were scored here over the decades, but there will be no
more. now this field is only used for cross country and soccer because maple wood has joined the ranks of a number of other schools across the country who have scrapped their football program out of concerns over injuries. the maple wood blue devils made it to the missouri state championships in 2010. nelson mitton is the school board president. does this school have a proud football trardition? >> yes, it does. i've spent many times, hours are alumni dating back to the 1960s and talking about the tremendous football teams they had going back until ten. >> reporter: after last season, the high school football program has been cancelled. >> one of our students suffered a head injury that put him out the rest of the season. then we had at least one broken ankle. >> reporter: mitton said the team had so many players hurt last fall they had to forfeit a game and only 14 players on the roster at season's end and down from 40 just seven years ago.
>> the board did assessment of interest in the program and found there was probably insufficient students to maintain a team and decided to cancel a team for this year. >> reporter: maple wood isn't alone. schools in maine and new jersey have cancelled or cut short their seasons this year due to injuries or low student interest. the total number of high school students playing football across america has dropped by more than 25,000 over the past five years. >> few participation is declining. high school participation is declining and this trend is going to continue. >> reporter: sean gregory reports on football for "time" magazine and writes about the danger of concussions on the gridiron. >> i'm not ready to call friday nights off in the next ten years but i wouldn't be surprised if coaches are having a harder time to attract new players. >> reporter: here they are trying out for the new cross country and soccer team. isaac is on the soccer team and his older brother played football at maple wood high.
football is a part of your family a long time. why did you decide to play soccer? >> i kind of grew up around soccer. my mom said if soccer is your thing, she doesn't want me to get hurt but soccer is something i really like. >> reporter: ten years ago, only about a dozen kids showed up for the soccer team here. that number has doubled. and in another sign of the times, there will be a homecoming game played here next month. but that game will be soccer. not football. charlie? >> don, thanks. this morning, fashion icon ralph lauren is preparing to step down as chief executive of the brand he created nearly 50 years ago. lauren has hired new leadership to help boost the company. last night, cbs news financial contributor mellody hobson spoke with ralph lauren. vladimir duthiers is here with the changes. vlad, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. nearly five decades, ralph lauren has crafted an image of
american style. his mark was made in fashion, home goods and fragrances and makeup and accessories. now 75-year-old lauren is handing over the ceo reins but will remain on as executive chairman and design chief. ♪ >> reporter: ralph lauren made billions by taking risks. and staying true to his vision. >> part of this is breaking rules. is knowing the rules. and breaking the rules and making them even better. >> reporter: lauren founded his company in 1967 with a line of neckties and became a trail blazer in the american fashion industry. his brand polo becoming synonymous with classic preppy style. >> he is one of the last designers who is also the ceo of the company. there are very few of those. >> reporter: kate betts is a fashion journalist. >> i think his legry really he has created this dream, his personal idea of the american dream and he has formed it in the fashion business and brought the idea of hollywood glamour of
the american west. his iconic american ideas and visions to the fashion world. >> what you thought you could buy in england, what you thought contrary graham was wearing and fred astaire, you could not walk into the store and buy. when came along, the business was not at all like this. the things i make, you could not buy. you couldn't find it. >> reporter: in one of his only television interviews, lauren sat down with charlie rose in 1993. >> i was very influenced by movies. i was very influenced by a world that had a dream. >> reporter: shares of ralph lauren rose nearly 5% on tuesday after stefan larsson was named ceo. >> the stock is now up over 4% after hours. >> reporter: larsson worked for swedish fashion chain h&m 15 years and three years as the global president of old navy, a division of the gap. >> so there is a market move there or idea about sxanexpandi
into mass markets even though it is considered a luxury brand. >> reporter: the ralph lauren brand has 20 brands at various price ranges and larsson will be in his new role in november. >> wishing him well and know he will still be involved. >> a moment in the fashion world. >> a huge moment, indeed. vlad, thank you. tonight, powerball jackpot is 300 million and growing but players in one state don't have to wait in line. up next the new smartphone app that buys the tickets for you. set your drvvr so you can watch "cbs this morning" any time. we will be right back. ♪
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post" that nobody can tell lottery tickets without a state license. anna werner is here. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. the creator of this app claims that it is legal and it's already up and running and gaining in popularity. this man is buying $40 worth of powerball tickets but not for himself, the tickets were purchased on people who order onned them through jack pocket. >> you pick your own numbers or do a quick pick. >> reporter: with a few finger taps, it allows users to ball powerball and megamillions and other lottery tickets. a jackpot employee fulfills those orders by buying the tickets. >> it started here by myself. one person, one desk. >> reporter: the app is the brain child of peter sullivan. tickets are scanned and the user can see them on their phone.
if they win over 600 the tickets are sent to them so they can claim the prizes. . sullivan started working on the app two and a half years ago and he was inspired by his father who often crossed state lines to play the lottery. >> i remember growing up being embarrassed because we were late for practice due to the fact he had to play his numbers. >> reporter: so the lottery was to blame? >> i wouldn't say that but, yes, it could be, yes. >> reporter: attorney judy albany says the app doesn't break any laws. >> in 2011, the department of justice determined that buying lottery tickets online was completely legal. >> reporter: jackpot monitors help people play to flag problem gambling and the app limits purchases to 100 per person and something powerball itself does not do. for now only people in new york can. >> reporter: jackpocket but sullivan is hoping to expand to other states. jackpocket already has 10,000 registered users. tuesday night, 20 orders were
being placed every minute. do you feel bad at all about making it easier for people to maybe spend money they don't have? >> if we can make it convenient for the people that want to play and if we can be responsible with monitoring their play, i think that is a win/win. >> reporter: the app is free to use so they make their money by splitting commissions with the stores where the tickets are bought. we reached out to possibly awer megamillions and new york lottery and they had no comment. is the app legal? they are investigating it. he says they have jumped through all of these regulatory hoops and they have worked through the process and they want to work with state and be an authorized provider and see where it ends up. >> he is on to something. a lot of people are thinking how do i get it? >> surprising they didn't have it before. with all of the apps in the world. >> thank you, anna. a group of sky divers make a world record to new heights. ahead, how they linked up more
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. a group of sky divers set a new record high above the california landscape. 230 jumps from various countries created the formation yesterday. the sky divers jumped from nine planes and linked to create a pattern and broke apart and came together again for gna new formation. >> you want to keep looking at it saying what are they going to do next? love that but something i would never try. there you are up in the red, norah. >> i might try it. >> i know you would. king tut may have revealed a
new discovery. ahead what could lock more than 3,000-year-old mystery. you're watching "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ears. all you can think about is where is the closest bathroom and how can i avoid embarrassing myself? a gastroenterologist told me that my symptoms were irritable bowel syndrome with diarrhea, ibs-d. it may be caused by changes in my gut. and that i can do something about it. it was the greatest news. ask your gastroenterologist if your symptoms could be ibs-d and learn about prescription treatment options. is youyou may be muddling through allergies.lode?
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♪ it is the last day of september, wednesday, september 30, 2015. welcome back to "cbs this morning." there is more real news ahead, including credit cards with chips. medicallodlody hobson explains security system with a big deadline coming up tomorrow first, here's a look at today's "eye opener" at 8:00. >> we believe there will be landfall sometime probably on monday. anywhere from north carolina to baltimore. massive storm packing torrential rain and heavy flooding is moving north along the east coast. >> despite that papal plea for mercy and last-minute legal appeals, kelly gissen daner was executed in the prison behind
me. >> donald trump should tone down the personal insults he said. bill clinton said the republican presidential race looks like a reality show. >> russia says there can be broad coalition inyr sia with assad in power. is that conceivable? >> inconceivable. >> ralph lauren is handing over the ceo reins but will remain on as executive chairman and design chief. >> everybody is laughing at this guy but he doesn't have a mitt, he doesn't have a glove. i think because he is so well-dressed. he is cute. >> the lady with him is beautiful. she is going like this, charlie! oh, god, sit down, dear. please stop! ♪ >> i'm charlie rose with gayle king and norah o'donnell. people along the east coast are bracing for dangerous new wet weather after overnight storms. in the last few minutes, the
national hurricane center upgraded tropical storm joaquin to a category one hurricane. right now, it is near the bahamas with sustained winds the 75 miles an hour. joaquin could make landfall in the mid-atlantic by monday. this morning, the heavy rain in new jersey created some very rough commuting conditions there. flooding submerged the cars and the flood water swamped the roads in maryland. in pennsylvania, the storms strong winds brought down the trees. the weather system hammered the south yesterday. water poured on to the campus of james madison university in virginia, flooded the hallways and sports field and the parking lot. this morning's donald trump's boycott of fox news appears to be over. he was on with bill o'reilly last night. trump said he only attacks when someone attacks him first. in another interview, former bill clinton weighed in on the
republican race. >> we have had two withdrawals and there will be more in the coming weeks. i think as the field willows down, i hope it will get more serious because the american people deserve some sense of what the heck you're going to do if you actually get the job, because the day after you take the oath of office. >> it's yours. >> you can't level an insult or -- you're not in an episode of "survivor." you're actually supposed to show up and run the show. >> the presidential race spilled over to the u.n. on tuesday. denmark's foreign minister might have gotten a little ahead of himself speaking to vice president joe biden. >> through partnerships between relevant agencies and counterpart in the horn of africa has been extremely useful. mr. president -- vice president. sorry. i'm -- well, could have been. can be! who knows? if you haveing in new to tell us
here, please let us know. >> would you please let us know? the vice president smiled and said something that we could not hear. egypt could be on the brink of discovery a ancient mystery. they might conceal doorways to what some believe is the tomb of a long left queen. alex cortez is in egypt with the significance of this find. >> reporter: sunrise over the ancient torvmbs of the egypt valley of the king. what brings us is the secret of the queen. he is on an expedition. >> probably the greatest archaeological discovery ever made. >> reporter: but reeves believes he has found one even greater and in the same room. >> this is a definite crack. >> reporter: markings on the
walls that could indicate a man-made door to more chambers. >> i was astonished to find there were certain what looked like artificial features. absolutely straight line. 90 degrees to the floor. >> reporter: another possible clue, the art and design in tut's tomb suggest it wasn't built for a king. >> that is a tomb the size of a queen. >> reporter: he has one in mind. queen nefertiti a beauty who some say could be tut's common mother whose burial chamber has never been found. on the other side of this wall is where they believe the egyptian queen lies buried but they can't just knock it down. they had to find another way to see through it. noninvasive radar and thermal imaging will be used to test reeves' theory in the coming months. >> i think it's more important.
>> reporter: really? over the years, many people have claimed to have found the queen's tomb. >> if i'm wrong, i'm wrong. we move on. but i think it's something that we can't just ignore because if i happen to be right, then it will change everything. >> reporter: nefertiti or not, they won't stop digging. for "cbs this morning," alex ortiz, in the valley of the king. >> how beautiful is that? >> that is great. she is beautiful. she looks a bit like the malplanoey in that thing. >> i know. alex will bring us the update if they find her. >> makes me want to go to egypt. i'd really like to go. >> absolutely. nearly half of americans have received new chip-enabled
singer/songwriter john fogerty is 70 and he is still ready to play. ♪ >> the front man for creedence clearwater revival talks about the songs that made him a star and led to an endless number of lawsuits. thas ahe that's ahead on "cbs this morning." we will be right back. ♪ worrying about the way things would have been ♪ ♪ big wheels keep on turning proud mary keep on burning ♪ ♪ rolling rolling on a river ♪ how does it feel to lose the first 10 pounds on weight watchers? let's go! ♪
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♪ this morning, retailers have one day left to upgrade their credit card terminals to accept the new chip-enabled credit cards but not everybody is ready for tomorrow's deadline. just under half of the consumers have received the cards with the chips and about a quarter of the business owners will have the
checkout machines needed to use them. mellody hobson is joining us at the table to explain should we be worried? doesn't sound like everybody is ready. >> everyone is not ready. and especially small business owners. this new card reader technology costs between 600 and an software and the card is five more expensive than a traditional credit card that cost almost $3. >> i assume they are going it because it's a safer way to go with your xrarcredit card? >> the people who want to perpetrate fraud can do so and they have not very good at it. interestingly in this situation, america is way behind the rest of the world. >> why is that? >> way behind. years behind! >> why? >> a lot of reasons for it. some people say because upgrading to all of these systems is so expensive and it's cheaper to pay the 5.5 billion
that the banks and credit cards pay to backstop the fraud versus upgrading the system. others just say that the scale of all the retailers, et cetera, makes it harder here. >> while you're here, what about ralph lauren? >> you talked to him? >> ran into him last night at dinner! which was very exciting! >> at his own restaurant? >> at his own restaurant, yes, which is an interesting room to be in. a beautiful place. so i walked up to him and said, congratulations on your retirement and ed, i'm not retiring and he was emphatic. his son david who is a friend of mine, he made it clear he is very much involved and he'll be chairman of the company and he will be hands-on. >> why did they do this? >> my sense is that he probably thinks there are new ideas and it's time. he's always had a coleader. i think that has been lost in the story. there were people who worked with him over the years who really carried a lot of weight inside of the business, and i
think he probably wanted to go back to that model. those people are not household names to us burkes in the retail industry, they are. >> i think many people thought it was going to be david and why there was a big surprise, i think, in the paper this morning. >> he didn't rule it out. >> no, he didn't. >> he said perhaps. >> do you have any more questions about the chip? should we talk about that chip card because of why you're here? >> i think the earnings are down at ralph lauren and you announce a new ceo. >> the stock went up 5% on the announcement, no question about that. i think, you know, he's been doing this for almost 50 years. >> yeah. >> you could say he is playing long ball on this one. i don't think this is about a short-term earnings at this point. >> can you tell us if you don't have the chip yet what you should do? >> you card will be coming this year or in 2016. if you don't have a card they will probably key in the number and the transaction will take longer but it's coming. >> thank you. hooray for the chip. >> thank you. ahead, the benefits of experiencing nature without leaving your desk. >> the serenity and solitude of
a cabin in the woods. we will introduce you to the internet entrepreneur who has turned on millions what he called cabin porn. i'm chip reid. that g-rated story is coming up on "cbs this morning." ♪ i got to get back a little on the mattress ♪ ♪ it's easy to love your laxative when that lax loves your body back. only miralax hydrates, eases and softens to unblock naturally, so you have peace of mind from start to finish. love your laxative. miralax.
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nature can lower your blood pressure and increase your mood and produce creativity. many getting their outdoor look by looking at images of nature online. reality is even better. chip reid went to barryville in cat skills mountains. >> reporter: you want to climb up inside? let's do it. whether building tree houses or bridges, zach klein is living his boyhood dream with his get away in the woods. >> i work on the internet and so i could live in the woods later. >> reporter: did you think it would come this soon? >> i was surprised at how quickly things worked out. no. i thought it would take me decades to get to this spot. >> reporter: it didn't take long to get here because as the designer and cofounder of the video sharing website he found himself flushed with more than enough disposable income to
acquire 55 acres of serenity in upstate new york. what is the best thing for you about being out here in the woods? >> by professional, i'm a designer and when i come on out here, i'm reminded just how perfectly designed nature already is. >> reporter: to get ideas of what would be built here, klein started a blog featuring pictures of structures and natural settings calling it cabin porn. >> where did name come from? >> we are young once and all made mistakes. it was the first thing that came to my mind because it was provocative. i'm not certain it would be as popular as it is if it didn't have such a viral name. >> reporter: he recently cureritaed 200 images of his website full of cabin porn. there is this idea out there that staring at little cabins in
the woods is therapeutic in some ways. is that the way you see it? >> i never intend the defendant that way, but it is remarkable how often we receive letters from people letting us know this is their way to relax or destress themselves and it inspires them, i think. >> reporter: to inspire others to join him, klein started a school. >> full length like that. >> reporter: design experts teach building techniques and develop the property he has named fever brook. this one joined and finds the time a great escape from her career as a tech ceo. so you're wired in all the time? >> i am on my computer for eight to 12 hours a day. >> reporter: so is that one reason you're out here? >> it's a huge part of why i'm out here. i think there is an increasing prevalence of technology
everywhere and taking over everything in our lives and getting outside and unplugging i think is an essential part of staying sane and happy in today's world. >> there is no electricity, no plumbing, no nothing. >> reporter: klein insists he is no henry david thoroug and says it's in sharing it and the norm devices we use don't connect here a different kind of social network can take shape. is having fun mostly what this is about? >> yes. exactly what it's about. it's about building relationships with each other through projects that we find rewarding. >> reporter: as rewarding as living in the woods with his family and friends can be, it is not a year-round endeavor. yes, even zach klein spends most days plugged in. okay, job stage. >> reporter: most recently as the ceo of an online school called diy. >> this was actually on the property when we moved here. >> reporter: but for about six
weeks a year, he recharges right here at beaver brook. >> the internet is pretty one-dimensional when you compare it to woods here. there are so many wondering beholding here. you just have to look down at the ground to see them. >> reporter: what may have been his biggest discovery about building a cabin in the woods, it doesn't really cost that much. >> new york state you can get an acre of agriculture land for about 3,000 bucks which is the price some people pay for their television. i think what is compelling to people is the realization that their anticipation they are saying is luxury is pretty attainable for anybody who wants it. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," chip reid, barryville, new york. >> i was into it but we took a turn with no bathroom. i think toilet paper is a good thing! two-ply, please! >> outdoor plumbing is not bad. just go in the woods!
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♪ ♪ welcome back to "cbs this morning." coming up in this half hour, a nurse once held a tiny burn victim in her arms. and 38 years later, that patient, look at though eyes. that patient finally got the chance to return that hug. we will show you the very happy reunion that happened all because of a picture on facebook. plus, john fogerty became a star nearly overnight with creedence clearwater revival. then he and the band disappears almost as fast. now he is reemerging. ahead, he talks about the songs we have never forgotten. right now it's time to show you some of this morning's headlines. time" is reporting that calcium supplements do not prevent bone health or
fractures. one study found only minor increases in bone density. in response to the studies a trade association representing dietary supplementary says, quote. one of those studies that is going to be confusing to people, especially women who take calcium in their later years. >> you're right. "chicago tribune" says united americans quietly added real-time server free bag tracking. you click on track your bags and enter your last name and one of two numbers. the service will let you know right away if your bags are on the wrong plane. >> finally! >> exactly! >> let's use technology for this! everyone has the bar code. >> that will come in handy. >> scares me to death whenever i check a bag! >> i try not to check bags. me too. the faa believes up to a
million drones could be given as gifts during the holiday season. their prices have plunged and the agency is worried about lack of consumer knowledge. the faa plans to send a representative to walmart to talk about drones and how to educate the customers. the first mass market electric suv is finally hitting the road. last night, tesla motors unveiled its unique falcon wing model x. the first six customers received their keys in california. so far, the reviews are positive. tesla ceo ilan musk said he got a little carried away with the x and would simplify the design if he had the chance to start over. tim stevens from our partners at c-net test drove one of the new suvs. you just got off a red eye to be with us here. thank you, sir. >> you look good. >> happy to be here. >> showered on the plane? >> i didn't. >> how good is it? >> it's very good.
talking about a car that weigh almost as much as of an es escalade. the handlizing very good. i have to apologize to our cameraman who is in the back seat and probably got a concussion when i drove it. >> here it is. >> i have a honda minivan is aged and has a bunch of food in the cracks but this could fit seven kids but the price is a little high? >> right. they are only filling the signature editions. it starts at 132,000. a lower cost version will come probably early next year and probably down to 80 to 85,000 so still not a cheap car. it's about -- >> you're getting lower cost one or the higher cost one? >> i think she is getting a trampoline and bells and whistles. >> the doors open like this? >> it makes this much more family friendly car because it makes it easier to load your kids in the back and strap them
into a child's seat. >> sensors in the roof to make sure they don't smack into the ceiling. >> why such a big deal? >> big deal because tesla means to move mass market and this is more generally appealable car and work better for families in the model s and think the families who have that will want a model x to sit in the garage to them. >> any cons? >> the cost is high. the range we are talking about 250 miles which is good but maybe not for a long road trip. >> how many miles to the gallon? it's electric? >> it's equivalent of about 90 miles per gallon but tesla has super charger stations all over the country now and charges up to 80% charge in 30 minutes. not a bad idea to pull off the side of the highway and recharge and get a cup of coffee and hop back in again. >> my birthday is september 28th. >> would you like to have a car? >> you don't want a big one, do you? >> i want a sedan.
>> i'm very excited about this. but you can't get them for a year? >> that is the problem. if you order now you probably won't get it by december 28th. >> charlie rose, thank you. >> you can get one next year. >> thank you, tim. two new york women are reunited for the first time in nearly 40 years. this picture was taken in 1977 shows a nurse cradling a badly burned infant in an albany hospital. the patient recovered and spent years looking for her mystery caretaker. yesterday these two were reunited in albany. mitchell mill michelle, i love this story. >> both had treasured that black and white photograph for years and wondering if they would ever meet again. after one posted it on facebook last week, they got their answer. these women aren't long lost relatives or friends.
they don't even know each other. but they did meet once. captured on film 38 years ago in a hospital recovery room. >> people would ask me, is that your mother? i'm like, no, it's actually a nurse and i don't know who she is. >> reporter: that woman was sue berger, a 21-year-old recovery room nurse at albany medical center. the 3-month-old in her arms is a third-degree burn patient fresh out of surgery named amanda scarpinati. >> she was so good and i know i held her for a long time. >> reporter: were you mesmerized? the way you describe it. you sound like you were smitten! >> i was smitten! i was quite smitten. >> reporter: scarpina tirks, had been accidentally scalded by a vaporizer and berger, this patient stuck with her. you did not forget her? >> no, i didn't. i remember how calm and trusting
she was. it was unusual actually for a baby so tiny coming out of surgery, she must have been in pain. >> reporter: that pain lasted for years. countless skin grafts and surgeries, and through taunts from schoolyard bullies over her scars. yet one thing got it through her all. >> the reason i would look at those pictures, it would just -- it would comfort me somehow and you see the bond. this doesn't happen, you know? >> i was constantly, you know, looking at it. >> reporter: turns out, scarpinati has been searching for that nurse for nearly two decade. two weeks ago, she searched again. this time employing the help of social media. less than 24 hours later, the mystery was solved. >> i went to bed and woke up to a whirlwind. by the time i made it into work, 9:00 in the morning, my coworkers go, my god, you're on the news. >> reporter: berger's former
colleague angela pleary recognized the photograph and recognized her by her pearl earrings. >> i said i think she moved to the syracuse area and i know her husband's name is ron. those are the things i could remember. so next thing i know, they found her. >> reporter: nearly 40 years later, a reunion at the same place where the women first met. >> oh, my god, you're real! >> reporter: you looked into each other's eyes today, what were you thinking? >> i said i just wanted to hug her is all i kept thinking. i just wanted to hug her! >> for me, the room went dark and there was just amanda. >> reporter: we should note those pictures were shot by photographer carl howard for albany medical center's animal report. -- annual report. after that, the two women went to dinner together and were catching up and said they would
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♪ creedence clearwater revival became the world's biggest band almost overnight with three hit albums in 1969 alone but the group had one of the infamous and acrimonious breakups in history. in his memoir, john fogerty wants to set the record straight. he shows john blackstone, he hasn't lost a beat. ♪ big wheel keep on turnin' ♪ ♪ proud mary keep on burnin' ♪ ♪ rolling ♪ ooh ♪ rolling ♪ ooh ♪ rolling on the river >> the rolling on the river part was magical. >> reporter: magical, indeed.
"proud mary" transformed john fogerty and his band creedence clearwater revival from struggling musicians to superstars. >> i just absolutely knew that it was a great song, and usually i'm kind of a modest person and i probably would be wanting to say, well, it was kind of good, you know? it was okay. no, at that moment, it was great. >> reporter: it also came at the time when you knew you didn't want to be a one-hit wonder? >> yes, yes! >> reporter: fogerty quickly followed up with a remarkable string of hits that would become platinum. >> looking out my back door ♪ >> look at me. >> reporter: you wrote a lot of
great songs in 1969. >> that a heck of a year. the year that me and my band put out three albums in one year. >> reporter: his list draws from a short but prolific career. >> who will stop the rain. fortunate son, "proud mary." >> reporter: as you give me those titles, i can hear the lyrics of every one of those songs. what is it like to have had that impact on a generation, more than a generation? i'll tell you, john, i just feel really grateful because, as you know, i had sort of a long very dark period. >> reporter: fogerty writes about that long, dark period in his new memoir "fortunate son." this is the story of a kid from el cerrito and his musical dream. it came true and then it turned into a nightmare, because am lmt
as quickly as they became the biggest rock band on the planet it disintegrated. tom fogerty went on another career and two other members of the band demanded more creative control. >> they wanted to write songs or sing the songs they wrote or either it was this way or we would fall apart right here so i agreed. >> reporter: cliff and cook would later say fogerty sabotaged the album and forcing them to write to prove a point. . when marr when mardi gras was released, "the rolling stone" said it was the worst album i have ever heard from a major rock band. creedence clearwater broke up. i haven't seen a string of lawsuits following ccw.
how many times have you sued each other? >> i don't keep track. >> reporter: the record company that signed him as a teenager and claned ownership of his iconic songs. >> the fact that i don't own these, you know, wonderful songs certainly has not at me. >> reporter: they are still your songs. >> i think the phrase i used was "the whole world knows those are your songs." and that is a really good thing to know. ♪ i want to know have you ever seen the rain ♪ >> reporter: today, at the age of 70, fogerty embraces the songs he wrote that made him and creedence clearwater music legends. >> it's a really happy time for me. >> reporter: and you're performing with your son? >> yes. ♪ >> those are amazing moments in life when you get to share that closeness. after all, it's in his dna. ♪
>> reporter: at his home in los angeles, fogerty and his sons shane and tyler have built their own recording studio where they invited us to listen in on a family jam session. ♪ every time >> reporter: what is it like? you're out on the stage. you're with a rock 'n' roll legend, or you just out there with dad? >> just dad, yeah, more like that. it's fun. >> i think it's because it's fun. it never gets dodgy like how it sounded when you just said rock 'n' roll legend. >> reporter: john fogerty is a rock legend who is still on a roll. ♪ rolling on a river >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," john blackstone, in los angeles. >> i learned a lot from that story that i didn't know. >> he is right. the whole world nose. john fogerty, those are your songs. and now with his sons. i love that. >> i wish i could play an
instrument with my kids like that. >> nice job, john blackstone. really love that. makes wee want to put on my ipod which i will do today. tomorrow the story of a legendary writer's home that is set to become a museum. >> reporter: it used to be if you approached this old farmhouse uninvited, chances are you would be shot at. not any more. i'm lee cowan. coming up tomorrow on "cbs this morning" why this is about to be open to the public. ♪
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. [ applause ] farmers fishers bakers is here featuring some of their fantastic food. we take a look at some gorgeous gowns. it's wednesday, september 30, and this is "great day washington"." good morning. my name is chris leary. this is "great day washington." i'm markette sheppard. we're your hosts for a full hour of fun. >> follows some rain last night. i get keyed up when there's a lot of stuff going o. i went home and did my thing. i went out to grab something to eat. it was at a diner. when i come out, it is pouring down rain. i'm almost running out of the door. then i'm seeing it rain. in the corn